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DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: - Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. - Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver. - Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is connected. - Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.
CE Mark Warning
This is a Class B product. In a domestic environment, this product may cause radio interference in which case the user may be required to take adequate measures.
DSL-500T ADSL Router User’s Guide
Warranty and Registration for all Countries and Regions Except USA
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Bitte lesen Sie sich diese Hinweise sorgfältig durch. Heben Sie diese Anleitung fü r den spätern Gebrauch auf. Vor jedem Reinigen ist das Gerät vom Stromnetz zu trennen. Vervenden Sie keine Flü ssig- oder Aerosolreiniger. Am besten dient ein angefeuchtetes Tuch zur Reinigung. Um eine Beschädigung des Gerätes zu vermeiden sollten Sie nur Zubehörteile verwenden, die vom Hersteller zugelassen sind. Das Gerät ist vor Feuchtigkeit zu schü tzen. Bei der Aufstellung des Gerätes ist auf sichern Stand zu achten. Ein Kippen oder Fallen könnte Verletzungen hervorrufen. Verwenden Sie nur sichere Standorte und beachten Sie die Aufstellhinweise des Herstellers. Die Belü ftungsöffnungen dienen zur Luftzirkulation die das Gerät vor Ü berhitzung schü tzt. Ö ffnungen nicht abgedeckt werden. Beachten Sie beim Anschluß an das Stromnetz die Anschlußwerte. Die Netzanschluß steckdose muß aus Grü nden der elektrischen Sicherheit einen Schutzleiterkontakt haben. Verlegen Sie die Netzanschluß leitung so, daß niemand darü ber fallen kann. Es sollete auch nichts auf der Leitung abgestellt werden. Alle Hinweise und Warnungen die sich am Geräten befinden sind zu beachten. Wird das Gerät ü ber einen längeren Zeitraum nicht benutzt, sollten Sie es vom Stromnetz trennen. Ü berspannung eine Beschädigung vermieden. Somit wird im Falle einer Dies könnte einen Sorgen Sie dafü r, daß diese
Durch die Lü ftungsöffnungen dü rfen niemals Gegenstände oder Flü ssigkeiten in das Gerät gelangen. Brand bzw. Elektrischen Schlag auslösen. Ö ffnen Sie niemals das Gerät. Servicepersonal geöffnet werden.
Das Gerät darf aus Grü nden der elektrischen Sicherheit nur von authorisiertem
Wenn folgende Situationen auftreten ist das Gerät vom Stromnetz zu trennen und von einer qualifizierten Servicestelle zu ü berprü fen: a. b. c. d. e. f. Netzkabel oder Netzstecker sint beschädigt. Flü ssigkeit ist in das Gerät eingedrungen. Das Gerät war Feuchtigkeit ausgesetzt. Wenn das Gerät nicht der Bedienungsanleitung ensprechend funktioniert oder Sie mit Hilfe dieser Anleitung keine Verbesserung erzielen. Das Gerät ist gefallen und/oder das Gehäuse ist beschädigt. Wenn das Gerät deutliche Anzeichen eines Defektes aufweist.
16. 17. 18.
Bei Reparaturen dü rfen nur Orginalersatzteile bzw. den Orginalteilen entsprechende Teile verwendet werden. Der Einsatz von ungeeigneten Ersatzteilen kann eine weitere Beschädigung hervorrufen. Wenden Sie sich mit allen Fragen die Service und Repartur betreffen an Ihren Servicepartner. Betriebssicherheit des Gerätes sicher. Somit stellen Sie die
Zum Netzanschluß dieses Gerätes ist eine geprü fte Leitung zu verwenden, Fü r einen Nennstrom bis 6A und einem Gerätegewicht groß er 3kg ist eine Leitung nicht leichter als H05VV-F, 3G, 0.75mm2 einzusetzen.
IF THE D-LINK PRODUCT DOES NOT OPERATE AS WARRANTED ABOVE, THE CUSTOMER'S SOLE REMEDY SHALL BE, AT DLINK'S OPTION, REPAIR OR REPLACEMENT. THE FOREGOING WARRANTIES AND REMEDIES ARE EXCLUSIVE AND ARE IN LIEU OF ALL OTHER WARRANTIES, EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, EITHER IN FACT OR BY OPERATION OF LAW, STATUTORY OR OTHERWISE, INCLUDING WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. D-LINK NEITHER ASSUMES NOR AUTHORIZES ANY OTHER PERSON TO ASSUME FOR IT ANY OTHER LIABILITY IN CONNECTION WITH THE SALE, INSTALLATION MAINTENANCE OR USE OF D-LINK'S PRODUCTS. D-LINK SHALL NOT BE LIABLE UNDER THIS WARRANTY IF ITS TESTING AND EXAMINATION DISCLOSE THAT THE ALLEGED DEFECT IN THE PRODUCT DOES NOT EXIST OR WAS CAUSED BY THE CUSTOMER'S OR ANY THIRD PERSON'S MISUSE, NEGLECT, IMPROPER INSTALLATION OR TESTING, UNAUTHORIZED ATTEMPTS TO REPAIR, OR ANY OTHER CAUSE BEYOND THE RANGE OF THE INTENDED USE, OR BY ACCIDENT, FIRE, LIGHTNING OR OTHER HAZARD.
DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
LIMITATION OF LIABILITY
IN NO EVENT WILL D-LINK BE LIABLE FOR ANY DAMAGES, INCLUDING LOSS OF DATA, LOSS OF PROFITS, COST OF COVER OR OTHER INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR INDIRECT DAMAGES ARISING OUT THE INSTALLATION, MAINTENANCE, USE, PERFORMANCE, FAILURE OR INTERRUPTION OF A D- LINK PRODUCT, HOWEVER CAUSED AND ON ANY THEORY OF LIABILITY. THIS LIMITATION WILL APPLY EVEN IF D-LINK HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGE. IF YOU PURCHASED A D-LINK PRODUCT IN THE UNITED STATES, SOME STATES DO NOT ALLOW THE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION OF LIABILITY FOR INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, SO THE ABOVE LIMITATION MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU.
D-Link warrants each of its hardware products to be free from defects in workmanship and materials under normal use and service for a period commencing on the date of purchase from D-Link or its Authorized Reseller and extending for the length of time stipulated by the Authorized Reseller or D-Link Branch Office nearest to the place of purchase. This Warranty applies on the condition that the product Registration Card is filled out and returned to a D-Link office within ninety (90) days of purchase. A list of D-Link offices is provided at the back of this manual, together with a copy of the Registration Card. If the product proves defective within the applicable warranty period, D-Link will provide repair or replacement of the product. D-Link shall have the sole discretion whether to repair or replace, and replacement product may be new or reconditioned. Replacement product shall be of equivalent or better specifications, relative to the defective product, but need not be identical. Any product or part repaired by D-Link pursuant to this warranty shall have a warranty period of not less than 90 days, from date of such repair, irrespective of any earlier expiration of original warranty period. When D-Link provides replacement, then the defective product becomes the property of D-Link. Warranty service may be obtained by contacting a D-Link office within the applicable warranty period, and requesting a Return Material Authorization (RMA) number. If a Registration Card for the product in question has not been returned to D-Link, then a proof of purchase (such as a copy of the dated purchase invoice) must be provided. If Purchaser's circumstances require special handling of warranty correction, then at the time of requesting RMA number, Purchaser may also propose special procedure as may be suitable to the case. After an RMA number is issued, the defective product must be packaged securely in the original or other suitable shipping package to ensure that it will not be damaged in transit, and the RMA number must be prominently marked on the outside of the package. The package must be mailed or otherwise shipped to D-Link with all costs of mailing/shipping/insurance prepaid. D-Link shall never be responsible for any software, firmware, information, or memory data of Purchaser contained in, stored on, or integrated with any product returned to D-Link pursuant to this warranty. Any package returned to D-Link without an RMA number will be rejected and shipped back to Purchaser at Purchaser's expense, and D-Link reserves the right in such a case to levy a reasonable handling charge in addition mailing or shipping costs.
Warranty service for software products may be obtained by contacting a D-Link office within the applicable warranty period. A list of D-Link offices is provided at the back of this manual, together with a copy of the Registration Card. If a Registration Card for the product in question has not been returned to a D-Link office, then a proof of purchase (such as a copy of the dated purchase invoice) must be provided when requesting warranty service. The term "purchase" in this software warranty refers to the purchase transaction and resulting license to use such software. D-Link warrants that its software products will perform in substantial conformance with the applicable product documentation provided by D-Link with such software product, for a period of ninety (90) days from the date of purchase from D-Link or its Authorized Reseller. D-Link warrants the magnetic media, on which D-Link provides its software product, against failure during the same warranty period. This warranty applies to purchased software, and to replacement software provided by D-Link pursuant to this warranty, but shall not apply to any update or replacement which may be provided for download via the Internet, or to any update which may otherwise be provided free of charge. D-Link's sole obligation under this software warranty shall be to replace any defective software product with product which substantially conforms to D-Link's applicable product documentation. Purchaser assumes responsibility for the selection of appropriate application and system/platform software and associated reference materials. D-Link makes no warranty that its software products will work in combination with any hardware, or any application or system/platform software product provided by any third party, excepting only such products as are expressly represented, in D-Link's applicable product documentation as being compatible. D-Link's obligation under this warranty shall be a reasonable effort to provide compatibility, but D-Link shall have no obligation to provide compatibility when there is fault in the third-party hardware or software. D-Link makes no warranty that operation of its software products will be uninterrupted or absolutely error-free, and no warranty that all defects in the software product, within or without the scope of D-Link's applicable product documentation, will be corrected.
DSL-500T ADSL Router User’s Guide
Warranty and Registration Information for USA Only
Subject to the terms and conditions set forth herein, D-Link Systems, Inc. (“D-Link”) provides this Limited warranty for its product only to the person or entity that originally purchased the product from:
D-Link or its authorized reseller or distributor and Products purchased and delivered within the fifty states of the United States, the District of Columbia, U.S. Possessions or Protectorates, and U.S. Military Installations, addresses with an APO or FPO.
Limited Warranty: D-Link warrants that the hardware portion of the D-Link products described below will be free from material defects in workmanship and materials from the date of original retail purchase of the product, for the period set forth below applicable to the product type (“Warranty Period”), except as otherwise stated herein. 5-Year Limited Warranty for the Product(s) is defined as follows:
l l l
Hardware (excluding power supplies and fans) Five (5) Years Power Supplies and Fans Three (3) Year Spare parts and spare kits Ninety (90) days
D-Link’ sole obligation shall be to repair or replace the defective Hardware during the Warranty Period at no charge to the original s owner or to refund at D-Link’ sole discretion. Such repair or replacement will be rendered by D-Link at an Authorized D-Link s Service Office. The replacement Hardware need not be new or have an identical make, model or part. D-Link may in its sole discretion replace the defective Hardware (or any part thereof) with any reconditioned product that D-Link reasonably determines is substantially equivalent (or superior) in all material respects to the defective Hardware. Repaired or replacement Hardware will be warranted for the remainder of the original Warranty Period from the date of original retail purchase. If a material defect is incapable of correction, or if D-Link determines in its sole discretion that it is not practical to repair or replace the defective Hardware, the price paid by the original purchaser for the defective Hardware will be refunded by D-Link upon return to D-Link of the defective Hardware. All Hardware (or part thereof) that is replaced by D-Link, or for which the purchase price is refunded, shall become the property of D-Link upon replacement or refund. Limited Software Warranty: D-Link warrants that the software portion of the product (“Software”) will substantially conform to D-Link’ then current functional specifications for the Software, as set forth in the applicable documentation, from the date of s original retail purchase of the Software for a period of ninety (90) days (“Warranty Period”), provided that the Software is properly installed on approved hardware and operated as contemplated in its documentation. D-Link further warrants that, during the Warranty Period, the magnetic media on which D-Link delivers the Software will be free of physical defects. D-Link’ sole obligation s shall be to replace the non-conforming Software (or defective media) with software that substantially conforms to D-Link’ s functional specifications for the Software or to refund at D-Link’ sole discretion. Except as otherwise agreed by D-Link in writing, s the replacement Software is provided only to the original licensee, and is subject to the terms and conditions of the license granted by D-Link for the Software. Software will be warranted for the remainder of the original Warranty Period from the date or original retail purchase. If a material non-conformance is incapable of correction, or if D-Link determines in its sole discretion that it is not practical to replace the non-conforming Software, the price paid by the original licensee for the non-conforming Software will be refunded by D-Link; provided that the non-conforming Software (and all copies thereof) is first returned to D-Link. The license granted respecting any Software for which a refund is given automatically terminates. Non-Applicability of Warranty: The Limited Warranty provided hereunder for hardware and software of D-Link's products, will not be applied to and does not cover any product purchased through the inventory clearance or liquidation sale or other sales in which D-Link, the sellers, or the liquidators expressly disclaim their warranty obligation pertaining to the product and in that case, the product is being sold "As-Is" without any warranty whatsoever including, without limitation, the Limited Warranty as described herein, notwithstanding anything stated herein to the contrary. Submitting A Claim: Any claim under this limited warranty must be submitted in writing before the end of the Warranty Period to an Authorized D-Link Service Office.
The customer must submit as part of the claim a written description of the Hardware defect or Software nonconformance in sufficient detail to allow D-Link to confirm the same. The original product owner must obtain a Return Material Authorization (“RMA”) number from the Authorized D-Link Service Office and, if requested, provide written proof of purchase of the product (such as a copy of the dated purchase invoice for the product) before the warranty service is provided. After an RMA number is issued, the defective product must be packaged securely in the original or other suitable shipping package to ensure that it will not be damaged in transit, and the RMA number must be prominently marked on the outside of the package. Do not include any manuals or accessories in the shipping package. D-Link will only replace the defective portion of the Product and will not ship back any accessories. The customer is responsible for all shipping charges to D-Link. No Charge on Delivery (“COD”) is allowed. Products sent COD will either be rejected by D-Link or become the property of D-Link. Products should be fully insured by the customer and shipped to D-Link Systems, Inc., 17575 Mt. Herrmann, Fountain Valley, CA 92708. D-Link will not be held responsible for any packages that are lost in transit to D-Link. The repaired or replaced packages will be shipped via UPS Ground or any common carrier selected by D-Link, with shipping charges prepaid. Expedited shipping is available if shipping charges are prepaid by the customer.
D-Link may reject or return any product that is not packaged and shipped in strict compliance with the foregoing requirements, or for which an RMA number is not visible from the outside of the package. The product owner agrees to pay D-Link’ reasonable s handling and return shipping charges for any product that is not packaged and shipped in accordance with the foregoing requirements, or that is determined by D-Link not to be defective or non-conforming.
DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
What Is Not Covered: This limited warranty provided by D-Link does not cover: Products, if in D-Link’ judgment, have been s subjected to abuse, accident, alteration, modification, tampering, negligence, misuse, faulty installation, lack of reasonable care, repair or service in any way that is not contemplated in the documentation for the product, or if the model or serial number has been altered, tampered with, defaced or removed; Initial installation, installation and removal of the product for repair, and shipping costs; Operational adjustments covered in the operating manual for the product, and normal maintenance; Damage that occurs in shipment, due to act of God, failures due to power surge, and cosmetic damage; Any hardware, software, firmware or other products or services provided by anyone other than D-Link; Products that have been purchased from inventory clearance or liquidation sales or other sales in which D-Link, the sellers, or the liquidators expressly disclaim their warranty obligation pertaining to the product. Repair by anyone other than D-Link or an Authorized D-Link Service Office will void this Warranty. Disclaimer of Other Warranties: EXCEPT FOR THE LIMITED WARRANTY SPECIFIED HEREIN, THE PRODUCT IS PROVIDED “AS-IS” WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY OF ANY KIND WHATSOEVER INCLUDING, WITHOUT LIMITATION, ANY WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE AND NON-INFRINGEMENT. IF ANY IMPLIED WARRANTY CANNOT BE DISCLAIMED IN ANY TERRITORY WHERE A PRODUCT IS SOLD, THE DURATION OF SUCH IMPLIED WARRANTY SHALL BE LIMITED TO NINETY (90) DAYS. EXCEPT AS EXPRESSLY COVERED UNDER THE LIMITED WARRANTY PROVIDED HEREIN, THE ENTIRE RISK AS TO THE QUALITY, SELECTION AND PERFORMANCE OF THE PRODUCT IS WITH THE PURCHASER OF THE PRODUCT. Limitation of Liability: TO THE MAXIMUM EXTENT PERMITTED BY LAW, D-LINK IS NOT LIABLE UNDER ANY CONTRACT, NEGLIGENCE, STRICT LIABILITY OR OTHER LEGAL OR EQUITABLE THEORY FOR ANY LOSS OF USE OF THE PRODUCT, INCONVENIENCE OR DAMAGES OF ANY CHARACTER, WHETHER DIRECT, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL (INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, DAMAGES FOR LOSS OF GOODWILL, LOSS OF REVENUE OR PROFIT, WORK STOPPAGE, COMPUTER FAILURE OR MALFUNCTION, FAILURE OF OTHER EQUIPMENT OR COMPUTER PROGRAMS TO WHICH D-LINK’ S PRODUCT IS CONNECTED WITH, LOSS OF INFORMATION OR DATA CONTAINED IN, STORED ON, OR INTEGRATED WITH ANY PRODUCT RETURNED TO D-LINK FOR WARRANTY SERVICE) RESULTING FROM THE USE OF THE PRODUCT, RELATING TO WARRANTY SERVICE, OR ARISING OUT OF ANY BREACH OF THIS LIMITED WARRANTY, EVEN IF D-LINK HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES. THE SOLE REMEDY FOR A BREACH OF THE FOREGOING LIMITED WARRANTY IS REPAIR, REPLACEMENT OR REFUND OF THE DEFECTIVE OR NON-CONFORMING PRODUCT. THE MAXIMUM LIABILITY OF DLINK UNDER THIS WARRANTY IS LIMITED TO THE PURCHASE PRICE OF THE PRODUCT COVERED BY THE WARRANTY. THE FOREGOING EXPRESS WRITTEN WARRANTIES AND REMEDIES ARE EXCLUSIVE AND ARE IN LIEU OF ANY OTHER WARRANTIES OR REMEDIES, EXPRESS, IMPLIED OR STATUTORY. Governing Law: This Limited Warranty shall be governed by the laws of the state of California. Some states do not allow exclusion or limitation of incidental or consequential damages, or limitations on how long an implied warranty lasts, so the foregoing limitations and exclusions may not apply. This limited warranty provides specific legal rights and the product owner may also have other rights which vary from state to state.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
About This User’s Guide.......................................................................................................................... ix Before You Start...................................................................................................................................... ix Installation Requirements......................................................................................................................... ix
INTRODUCTION ...................................................................................................... 12
Router Description and Operation............................................................................................................ 12 Standards Compatibility and Compliance ................................................................................................ 14 Front Panel Display................................................................................................................................. 15 Rear Panel Connections........................................................................................................................... 16
HARDWARE INSTALLATION ................................................................................. 17
Power on Router ..................................................................................................................................... 17 Factory Reset Button............................................................................................................................... 17 Network Connections.............................................................................................................................. 18
BASIC ROUTER CONFIGURATION ....................................................................... 20
Configuring IP Settings on Your Computer ............................................................................................. 20 Access the Configuration Manager.............................................................................................. 26 Using the Web Manager .......................................................................................................................... 27 Using the Setup Wizard........................................................................................................................... 28 Configure WAN Connection........................................................................................................... 33 PPPoE and PPPoA Connection for WAN ................................................................................................ 34 Bridged Connection for WAN ................................................................................................................. 35 Dynamic IP Address for WAN ................................................................................................................ 36 Static IP Address for WAN ..................................................................................................................... 37 LAN IP Settings .............................................................................................................................. 38 DHCP Server Settings for the LAN ................................................................................................ 39 Use the Router for DHCP........................................................................................................................ 40 Use the ISP’s DHCP Server..................................................................................................................... 40 Disable the DHCP Server ........................................................................................................................ 40 DNS Server Settings ...................................................................................................................... 41 Save New Settings ......................................................................................................................... 42
ADVANCED CONFIGURATION/NETWORK MANAGEMENT ................................ 43
Virtual Server ......................................................................................................................................... 44 Filters ..................................................................................................................................................... 46
DMZ....................................................................................................................................................... 48 Firewall .................................................................................................................................................. 49 Static Routing ......................................................................................................................................... 51 RIP ......................................................................................................................................................... 52 PPP Settings............................................................................................................................................ 53 ATM VC ................................................................................................................................................ 54 Tools and Utilities .......................................................................................................................... 55 Change System Password........................................................................................................................ 55 Save Router Configuration Settings ......................................................................................................... 56 Save Configuration File to PC ................................................................................................................. 57 Load Saved Configuration Files............................................................................................................... 57 Restore Factory Default Settings ............................................................................................................. 57 Firmware Upgrade .................................................................................................................................. 58 Router Status Information ............................................................................................................. 59 Device Information Display..................................................................................................................... 59
TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS .............................................................................. 60 IP ADDRESS SETUP ............................................................................................... 62 IP CONCEPTS.......................................................................................................... 64 MICROFILTERS AND SPLITTERS.......................................................................... 67
DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
About This User’ Guide s
This user’s guide provides instructions on how to install the DSL-500T ADSL Router and use it to connect a computer or Ethernet LAN to the Internet. If you are using a computer with a functioning Ethernet port, the quickest and easiest way to set up the DSL-500T is follow the instructions provided in the Quick Installation Guide.
Before You Start
Please read and make sure you understand all the prerequisites for proper installation of your new Router. Have all the necessary information and equipment on hand before beginning the installation.
The procedure to install the Router can be described in general terms in the following steps: 1. 2. 3. 4. Gather information and equipment needed to install the device. Before you begin the actual installation make sure you have all the necessary information and equipment. Install the hardware, that is, connect the cables (Ethernet and telephone) to the device and connect the power adapter. Check the IP settings on your computer and change them if necessary so the computer can access the web-based software built into the Router. Use the web-based management software to configure the device to suit the requirements of your ADSL account.
In order to establish a connection to the Internet it will be necessary to provide information to the Router that will be stored in its memory. For some users, only their account information (Username and Password) is required. For others, various parameters that control and define the Internet connection will be required. You can print out the two pages below and use the tables to list this information. This way you have a hard copy of all the information needed to setup the Router. If it is necessary to reconfigure the device, all the necessary information can be easily accessed. Be sure to keep this information safe and private.
Low Pass Filters
Since ADSL and telephone services share the same copper wiring to carry their respective signals, a filtering mechanism may be necessary to avoid mutual interference. A low pass filter device can be installed for each telephone that shares the line with the ADSL line. These filters are easy to install passive devices that connect to the ADSL device and/or telephone using standard telephone cable. Ask your service provider for more information about the use of low pass filters with your installation.
The DSL-500T uses an HTML-based web interface for setup and management. The web configuration manager may be accessed using any operating system capable of running web browser software, including Windows 98 SE, Windows ME, Windows 2000, and Windows XP.
DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
Ethernet Port (NIC Adapter)
Any computer that uses the Router must be able to connect to it through the Ethernet port on the Router. This connection is an Ethernet connection and therefore requires that your computer be equipped with an Ethernet port as well. Most notebook computers are now sold with an Ethernet port already installed. Likewise, most fully assembled desktop computers come with an Ethernet NIC adapter as standard equipment. If your computer does not have an Ethernet port, you must install an Ethernet NIC adapter before you can use the Router. If you must install an adapter, follow the installation instructions that come with the Ethernet NIC adapter.
It may be necessary to install software on your computer that enables the computer to access the Internet. Additional software must be installed if you are using the device a simple bridge. For a bridged connection, the information needed to make and maintain the Internet connection is stored on another computer or gateway device, not in the Router itself. If your ADSL service is delivered through a PPPoE, or PPPoA connection, the information needed to establish and maintain the Internet connection can be stored in the Router. In this case, it is not necessary to install software on your computer. It may however be necessary to change some settings in the device, including account information used to identify and verify the connection. All connections to the Internet require a unique global IP address. For bridged connections, the global IP settings must reside in a TCP/IP enabled device on the LAN side of the bridge, such as a PC, a server, a gateway device such as a router or similar firewall hardware. The IP address can be assigned in a number of ways. Your network service provider will give you instructions about any additional connection software or NIC configuration that may be required.
Information you will need about your DSL-500T ADSL Router:
This is the Username needed access the Router’ s management interface. When you attempt to connect to the device through a web browser you will be prompted to enter this Username. The default Username for the Router is admin. The user cannot change this. This is the Password you will be prompted to enter when you access the Modem’ management interface. The default s Password is admin. The user may change this. This is the IP address you will enter into the Address field of your web browser to access the Router’ management s interface using a web browser. The management interface is referred to as the web manager in the manual. The default LAN IP address 10.1.1.1 may be changed to suit any IP address scheme the user desires. This address will be the base IP address used for DHCP service on the LAN when DHCP is enabled. This is the subnet mask used by the DSL-500T, and will be used throughout your LAN. The default subnet mask is 255.0.0.0. This can be changed later. Record info here
LAN IP addresses for the DSL-500T
LAN Subnet Mask for the DSL-500T
The Modem may be reset to its factory default settings by performing a Restore settings operation within the management interface. If you cannot gain access to the management interface, you may opt to use the Reset button on the rear panel of the device (see Factory Reset Button below).
DSL-500T DSL Router User’s Guide
Information you will need about your LAN or computer:
If your computer has an Ethernet NIC, you can connect the DSL-500T to this Ethernet port using an Ethernet cable. You can also use the Ethernet port on the DSL-500T to connect to other Ethernet devices, such as a Wireless Access Point. Your DSL-500T ADSL Modem is configured, by default, to be a DHCP server. This means that it can assign an IP address, subnet mask, and a default gateway address to computers on your LAN. The default range of IP addresses the DSL-500T will assign are from 10.1.1.2 to 10.1.1.254. Your computer (or computers) needs to be configured to Obtain an IP address automatically (that is, they need to be configured as DHCP clients.) Record info here
DHCP Client status
Information you will need from your ADSL service provider:
Username This is the Username used to log on to your ADSL service provider’ network. It is commonly in the form − s email@example.com. Your ADSL service provider uses this to identify your account. This is the Password used, in conjunction with the Username above, to log on to your ADSL service provider’ network. s This is used to verify the identity of your account. This is the method your ADSL service provider uses to send and receive data between the Internet and your computer. Your Modem supports the following connection protocols: PPPoE, PPPoA, Dynamic IP, Bridge, and Static IP. Referred to as the Connection Type in the web manager, this is the method used to encapsulate data packets for transport across the network. The type used depends on the connection protocol you are using The available options are: PPPoA VC-Mux, PPPoA LLC, PPPoE LLC, Bridged IP VCMux, Bridged IP LLC, IPoA, Routed IP VC-Mux and Routed IP LLC. The default DSL modulation (MMODE) used for the Router automatically detects all types of ADSL modulation. If you are instructed to specify the modulation type used for the Router, you have three alternatives: G.LITE, G.DMT and T1.413 This is the method your ADSL service provider will use to verify your Username and Password when you log on to their network. Your Modem supports the PAP and CHAP protocols. This is the Virtual Path Identifier (VPI). It is used in conjunction with the Virtual Channel Identifier (VCI) to identify the data path between your ADSL service provider’ network s and your computer. This is the Virtual Channel Identifier (VCI). It is used in conjunction with the VPI to identify the data path between your ADSL service provider’ network and your computer. s Record info here
It is recommended that your collect and record this information here, or in some other secure place, in case you have to re-configure your ADSL connection in the future. Once you have the above information, you are ready to setup and configure your DSL-500T ADSL Router.
This section provides a brief description of the Router, its associated technologies and a list of Router features.
Router Description and Operation
The DSL-500T ADSL Router is designed to provide a simple and cost-effective ADSL Internet connection for a single computer through the Ethernet port, or use it to bridge your Ethernet LAN to the Internet. The DSL-500T combines the benefits of high-speed ADSL technology and LAN IP management in one compact and convenient package. ADSL technology enables many interactive multi-media applications such as video conferencing and collaborative computing. The Router is easy to install and use. The DSL-500T connects to single computer or an Ethernet LAN via a standard Ethernet interface. The ADSL connection is made using ordinary twisted-pair telephone line with standard connectors. Multiple PCs can be networked and connected to the Internet using a single Wide Area Network (WAN) interface and single global IP address. The Router supports transparent bridging and can be used for IP packet routing over the Internet. Cost saving features of the Router such as NAT (Network Address Translator) and DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) improve administration efficiency and improve security for your private network. The advanced security enhancements, packet filtering and port redirection, can help protect your network from potentially devastating intrusions by malicious agents from outside your network.
What is ADSL?
Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line (ADSL) is an access technology that utilizes ordinary copper telephone lines to enable broadband high-speed digital data transmission and interactive multimedia applications for business and residential customers. ADSL greatly increases the signal carrying capacity of copper telephone lines without interfering with regular telephone services. For the ADSL user, this means faster downloads and more reliable connectivity. ADSL devices make it possible to enjoy benefits such as high-speed Internet access without experiencing any loss of quality or disruption of voice/fax telephone capabilities. ADSL provides a dedicated service over a single telephone line operating at speeds of up to 8 Mbps downstream and up to 640 Kbps upstream, depending on local telephone line conditions. A secure point-to-point connection is established between the user and the central office of the service provider. D-Link ADSL devices incorporate the recommendations of the ADSL Forum regarding framing, data format, and upper layer protocols.
The DSL-500T ADSL Router utilizes the latest ADSL enhancements to provide a reliable Internet portal suitable for most small to medium sized offices. DSL-500T advantages include: • • PPP (Point-to-Point Protocol) Security – The DSL-500T ADSL Router supports PAP (Password Authentication Protocol) and CHAP (Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol) for PPP connections. DHCP Support – Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol automatically and dynamically assigns al LAN IP settings to each host on your network. This eliminates the need to reconfigure every host whenever changes in network topology occur. Network Address Translation (NAT) – For small office environments, the DSL-500T allows multiple users on the LAN to access the Internet concurrently through a single Internet account. This provides Internet access to everyone in the office for the price of a single user. NAT improves network security in effect by hiding the private network behind one global and visible IP address. NAT address mapping can also be used to link two IP domains via a LAN-to-LAN connection. • • • TCP/IP (Transfer Control Protocol/Internet Protocol) – The DSL-500T supports TCP/IP protocol, the language used for the Internet. It is compatible with access servers manufactured by major vendors. RIP-1/RIP-2 – The DSL-500T supports both RIP-1 and RIP-2 exchanges with other routers. Using both versions lets the Router to communicate with all RIP enabled devices. Static Routing – This allows you to select a data path to a particular network destination that will remain in the routing table and never “age out”. If you wish to define a specific route that will always be used for data traffic from your LAN to a specific destination within your LAN (for example to another router or a server) or outside your network (to a ISP defined default gateway for instance). Default Routing – This allows you to choose a default path for incoming data packets for which the destination address is unknown. This is particularly useful when if the Router functions as the sole connection to the Internet. ATM (Asynchronous Transfer Mode) – The DSL-500T supports Bridged Ethernet over ATM (RFC1483), IP over ATM (RFC1577) and PPP over ATM (RFC 2364). Precise ATM Traffic Shaping – Traffic shaping is a method of controlling the flow rate of ATM data cells. This function helps to establish the Quality of Service for ATM data transfer. G.hs (Auto-handshake) – This allows the Router to automatically choose either the G.lite or G.dmt ADSL connection standards. High Performance – Very high rates of data transfer are possible with the Router. Up to eight Mbps downstream bit rate using the G.dmt. Full Network Management – The DSL-500T incorporates SNMP (Simple Network Management Protocol) support for web-based management and text-based network management via an RS-232 or Telnet connection. Telnet Connection – The Telnet enables a network manager to access the Router’s management software remotely. Easy Installation – The DSL-500T uses a web-based graphical user interface program for convenient management access and easy set up. Any common web browser software can be used to manage the Router.
• • • • •
Standards Compatibility and Compliance
The DSL-500T complies with or is compatible with the following standards as recognized by their respective agencies. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ITU G.992.2 (G.lite “Splitterless ADSL”) compliant ITU-T Rec. I.361 compliant RFC 791 Internet Protocol compliant RFC 792 UDP compliant RFC 826 Address Resolution Protocol compliant (ARP) compliant RFC 1058 Routing Information Protocol (RIP) compliant RFC 1213 MIB II for IP compliant RFC 1334 PPP Authentication Protocol compliant RFC 1389 Routing Information Protocol 2 (RIP2) compliant RFC 1483 IP over AAL5/ Bridged Ethernet over AAL5 compliant RFC 1557 Classical IP over ATM (IPoA) compliant RFC 1661 Point to Point Protocol (PPP) compliant RFC 1877 Automatic IP assignment compliant RFC 1994 Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol compliant Supports RFC 2131 and RFC 2132 DHCP functions including: automatic assignment of IP address, use of subnet mask and default gateway and provision of DNS server address for all hosts RFC 2364 PPP over ATM compliant (PPPoA) compliant RFC 2516 PPP over Ethernet compliant (PPPoE) compliant RFC 2684 Bridged/Routed Ethernet over ATM compliant IEEE 802.3 compliant IEEE 802.3u compliant IEEE 802.1d compliant IEEE 802.3x compliant Embedded web server support Supports Dynamic Learning Supports Static Routing Supports NAPT for up to 4096 connections Supports DHCP for up to 253 hot connections Supports IGMP Supports ATM Forum UNI 3.1/4.0 Supports ATM VCC (Virtual Channel Circuit) for up to eight sessions Supports TELNET and TFTP Supports back pressure for half-duplex
Open the shipping carton and carefully remove all items. In addition to this User's Guide, ascertain that you have: • • • • • • • One DSL-500T ADSL Router One twisted-pair telephone cable used for ADSL connection One straight-through Ethernet cable One crossover Ethernet cable One AC power adapter suitable for your electric service An Installation CD-ROM containing this User’s Guide One Quick Installation Guide
Front Panel Display
Place the Router in a location that permits an easy view of the LED indicators on the front panel. The LED indicators on the front panel include the Power, Status, ADSL Link/Act, and Ethernet Link/Act indicators. The ADSL, and Ethernet indicators monitor link status and activity (Link/Act).
Steady green light indicates the unit is powered on. When the device is powered off this remains dark. Lights steady green during power on self-test (POST). Once the connection status has been settled, the light will blink green. If the indicator lights steady green after the POST, the system has failed and the device should be rebooted. Steady green light indicates a valid ADSL connection. This will light after the ADSL negotiation process has been settled. A blinking green light indicates activity on the WAN (ADSL) interface. A solid green light indicates a valid link on startup. This light will blink when there is activity currently passing through the Ethernet port.
Rear Panel Connections
All cable connections to the Router are made at the rear panel. Connect the power adapter here to power on the Router. Use the Reset button to restore the settings to the factory default values (see Factory Reset Button in the next chapter for instructions on using the reset button).
Ethernet port, connect Ethernet cable here ADSL port, connect ADSL cable here
Factory Reset button
Power cord connects here
The Router may be rebooted by disconnecting and then reconnecting the power. Note
Place the Router in a location where it can be easily connected to the various devices as well as to a power source. The Router should not be located where it will be exposed to moisture or excessive heat. Make sure the cables and power cord are placed safely out of the way so they do not create a tripping hazard. As with any electrical appliance, observe common sense safety procedures. The Router can be placed on a shelf or desktop, ideally you should be able to see the LED indicators on the front if you need to view them for troubleshooting.
Power on Router
CAUTION: The Router must be used with the power adapter included with the device.
To power on the Router: 1. 2. 3. Insert the AC Power Adapter cord into the power receptacle located on the rear panel of the Router and plug the adapter into a suitable nearby power source. You should see the Power LED indicator light up and remain lit. The Status LED should light solid green and begin to blink after a few seconds. If the Ethernet port is connected to a working device, check the Ethernet Link/Act LED indicators to make sure the connection is valid. The Router will attempt to establish the ADSL connection, if the ADSL line is connected and the Router is properly configured this should light up after several seconds. If this is the first time installing the device, some settings may need to be changed before the Router can establish a connection.
Factory Reset Button
The Router may be reset to the original factory default settings by depressing the reset button for a few seconds while the device is powered on. Use a ballpoint or paperclip to gently push down the reset button. Remember that this will wipe out any settings stored in flash memory including user account information and LAN IP settings. The factory default IP address of the Router is 10.1.1.1 and the subnet mask is 255.0.0.0, the default management Username is admin and the default Password is admin.
Network connections are provided through the ADSL port and Ethernet port on the back of the Router. See the Rear Panel diagram above and the illustrations below for examples.
Connect ADSL Line
Use the ADSL cable included with the Router to connect it to a telephone wall socket or receptacle. Plug one end of the cable into the ADSL port (RJ-11 receptacle) on the rear panel of the Router and insert the other end into the RJ-11 wall socket. If you are using a low pass filter device, follow the instructions included with the device or given to you by your service provider. The ADSL connection represents the WAN interface, the connection to the Internet. It is the physical link to the service provider’s network backbone and ultimately to the Internet.
Connect Router to Ethernet
The Router may be connected to a single computer or Ethernet device through the 10BASE-TX Ethernet port on the rear panel. Any connection to an Ethernet concentrating device such as a switch or hub must operate at a speed of 10/100 Mbps only. When connecting the Router to any Ethernet device that is capable of operating at speeds higher than 10Mbps, be sure that the device has auto-negotiation (NWay) enabled for the connecting port. Use standard twisted-pair cable with RJ-45 connectors. The RJ-45 port on the Router is a crossed port (MDI-X). Follow standard Ethernet guidelines when deciding what type of cable to use to make this connection. When connecting the Router directly to a PC or server use a normal straight-through cable. You should use a crossed cable when connecting the Router to a normal (MDI-X) port on a switch or hub. Use a normal straight-through cable when connecting it to an uplink (MDI-II) port on a hub or switch. The rules governing Ethernet cable lengths apply to the LAN to Router connection. Be sure that the cable connecting the LAN to the Router does not exceed 100 meters.
Hub or Switch to Router Connection
Connect the Router to an uplink port (MDI-II) on an Ethernet hub or switch with a straight-through cable as shown in the diagram below:
If you wish to reserve the uplink port on the switch or hub for another device, connect to any on the other MDI-X ports (1x, 2x, etc.) with a crossed cable.
Computer to Router Connection
You can connect the Router directly to a 10/100BASE-TX Ethernet adapter card (NIC) installed on a PC using the Ethernet cable provided as shown in this diagram.
Basic Router Configuration
The first time you setup the Router it is recommended that you configure the WAN connection using a single computer making sure that both the computer and the Router are not connected to the LAN. Once the WAN connection is functioning properly, you may continue to make changes to Router configuration including IP settings and DHCP setup. This chapter is concerned with using your computer to configure the WAN connection. The following chapter describes the various menus used to configure and monitor the Router including how to change IP settings and DHCP server setup.
Wan Configuration Summary
1. Connect to the Router To configure the WAN connection used by the Router it is first necessary to communicate with the Router through its management interface, which is HTML-based and can be accessed using a web browser. To access the management software your computer must be able to “see” the Router. Your computer can see the Router if it is in the same “neighborhood” or subnet as the Router. This is accomplished by making sure your computer has IP settings that place it in the same subnet as the Router. The easiest way to make sure your computer has the correct IP settings is to configure it to use the DHCP server in the Router. The next section describes how to change the IP configuration for a computer running a Windows operating system to be a DHCP client. Configure the WAN Connection Once your are able to access the configuration software you can proceed to change the settings required to establish the ADSL connection and connect to the service provider’s network. There are different methods used to establish the connection to the service provider’s network and ultimately to the Internet. You should know what Encapsulation and connection type you are required to use for your ADSL service. It is also possible that you must change the PVC settings used for the ADSL connection. Your service provider should provide all the information you need to configure the WAN connection.
Configuring IP Settings on Your Computer
In order to configure your system to receive IP settings from the Router it must first have the TCP/IP protocol installed. If you have an Ethernet port on your computer, it probably already has TCP/IP protocol installed. If you are using Windows XP the TCP/IP is enabled by default for standard installations. Below is an illustrated example of how to configure a Windows XP system to automatically obtain IP settings from the Router. Following this example is a step-by-step description of the procedures used on the other Windows operating systems to first check if the TCP/IP protocol has been installed; if it is not, instructions are provided for installing it. Once the protocol has been installed you can configure the system to receive IP settings from the Router. For computers running non-Windows operating systems, follow the instructions for your OS that configure the system to receive an IP address from the Router, that is, configure the system to be a DHCP client.
If you are using this Router to provide Internet access for more than one computer, you can use these instructions later to change the IP settings for the other computers. However, you cannot use the same IP address since every computer must have its own IP address that is unique on the local network.
Configure Windows XP for DHCP
Use the following steps to configure a computer running Windows XP to be a DHCP client. 1. From the Start menu on your desktop, go to Settings, then click on Network Connections.
In the Network Connections window, right-click on LAN (Local Area Connection), then click Properties.
In the General tab of the Local Area Connection Properties menu, highlight Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) under “This connection uses the following items:” by clicking on it once. Click on the Properties button.
Select “Obtain an IP address automatically” by clicking once in the circle. Click the OK button.
Your computer is now ready to use the Router’s DHCP server.
First, check for the IP protocol and, if necessary, install it: 1. 2. 3. 4. In the Windows task bar, click the Start button, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel. Double-click the Network and Dial-up Connections icon. In the Network and Dial-up Connections window, right-click the Local Area Connection icon, and then select Properties. The Local Area Connection Properties dialog box displays with a list of currently installed network components. If the list includes Internet Protocol (TCP/IP), then the protocol has already been enabled, skip ahead to Configure Windows 2000 for DHCP. If Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) does not display as an installed component, click Install. In the Select Network Component Type dialog box, select Protocol, and then click Add. Select Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) in the Network Protocols list, and then click OK. You may be prompted to install files from your Windows 2000 installation CD or other media. Follow the instructions to install the files. If prompted, click OK to restart your computer with the new settings.
5. 6. 7. 8. 9.
Configure Windows 2000 for DHCP
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. In the Control Panel, double-click the Network and Dial-up Connections icon. In Network and Dial-up Connections window, right-click the Local Area Connection icon, and then select Properties. In the Local Area Connection Properties dialog box, select Internet Protocol (TCP/IP), and then click Properties. In the Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) Properties dialog box, click the button labeled Obtain an IP address automatically. Double-click OK to confirm and save your changes, and then close the Control Panel. 23
Your computer is now ready to use the Router’s DHCP server.
First, check for the IP protocol and, if necessary, install it: 1. 2. 3. 4. In the Windows task bar, click the Start button, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel. Double-click the Network and Dial-up Connections icon. In the Network and Dial-up Connections window, right-click the Network icon, and then select Properties. The Network Properties dialog box displays with a list of currently installed network components. If the list includes Internet Protocol (TCP/IP), then the protocol has already been enabled. Skip ahead to Configure Windows ME for DHCP. If Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) does not display as an installed component, click Add. In the Select Network Component Type dialog box, select Protocol, and then click Add. Select Microsoft in the Manufacturers box. Select Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) in the Network Protocols list, and then click OK. You may be prompted to install files from your Windows Me installation CD or other media. Follow the instructions to install the files.
5. 6. 7. 8. 9.
10. If prompted, click OK to restart your computer with the new settings.
Configure Windows ME for DHCP
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. In the Control Panel, double-click the Network and Dial-up Connections icon. In the Network and Dial-up Connections window, right-click the Network icon, and then select Properties. In the Network Properties dialog box, select TCP/IP, and then click Properties. In the TCP/IP Settings dialog box, click the Obtain and IP address automatically option. Double-click OK twice to confirm and save your changes, and then close the Control Panel.
Your computer is now ready to use the Router’s DHCP server.
Windows 95 and Windows 98
First, check for the IP protocol and, if necessary, install it: 1. 2. In the Windows task bar, click the Start button, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel. Double-click the Network icon. The Network dialog box displays with a list of currently installed network components. If the list includes TCP/IP, and then the protocol has already been enabled, skip to Configure IP Information Windows 95, 98. If TCP/IP does not display as an installed component, click Add. The Select Network Component Type dialog box displays. Select Protocol, and then click Add. The Select Network Protocol dialog box displays. Click on Microsoft in the Manufacturers list box, and then click TCP/IP in the Network Protocols list box. Click OK to return to the Network dialog box, and then click OK again. You may be prompted to install files from your Windows 95/98 installation CD. Follow the instructions to install the files. Click OK to restart the PC and complete the TCP/IP installation.
3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
Configure Windows 95 and Windows 98 for DHCP
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Open the Control Panel window, and then click the Network icon. Select the network component labeled TCP/IP, and then click Properties. If you have multiple TCP/IP listings, select the listing associated with your network card or adapter. In the TCP/IP Properties dialog box, click the IP Address tab. Click the Obtain an IP address automatically option. Double-click OK to confirm and save your changes. You will be prompted to restart Windows. Click Yes.
When it has restarted, your computer is ready to use the Router’s DHCP server.
Windows NT 4.0 Workstations
First, check for the IP protocol and, if necessary, install it: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. In the Windows NT task bar, click the Start button, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel. In the Control Panel window, double-click the Network icon. In the Network dialog box, click the Protocols tab. The Protocols tab displays a list of currently installed network protocols. If the list includes TCP/IP, then the protocol has already been enabled. Skip to “Configure IP Information” If TCP/IP does not display as an installed component, click Add. In the Select Network Protocol dialog box, select TCP/IP, and then click OK. You may be prompted to install files from your Windows NT installation CD or other media. Follow the instructions to install the files. After all files are installed, a window displays to inform you that a TCP/IP service called DHCP can be set up to dynamically assign IP information. Click Yes to continue, and then click OK if prompted to restart your computer.
Configure Windows NT 4.0 for DHCP
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Open the Control Panel window, and then double-click the Network icon. In the Network dialog box, click the Protocols tab. In the Protocols tab, select TCP/IP, and then click Properties. In the Microsoft TCP/IP Properties dialog box, click the Obtain an IP address automatically option. Click OK twice to confirm and save your changes, and then close the Control Panel.
Access the Configuration Manager
Now that your computer’s IP settings allow it to communicate with the Router, you can access the configuration software. Be sure that the web browser on your computer is not configured to use a proxy server in the Internet settings. In Windows Internet Explorer, you can check if a proxy server is enabled using the following procedure: 1. In Windows, click on the Start button, go to Settings and choose Control Panel. 2. In the Control Panel window, double-click on the Internet Options icon. Note 3. Click the Connections tab and click on the LAN Settings button. 4. Verify that the “Use proxy server” option is NOT checked. If it is checked, click in the checked box to deselect the option and click OK. Alternatively, you can access this Internet Options menu using the Tools pull-down menu in Internet Explorer. To use the web-based management software, launch your web browser software and use the LAN IP address of the Router to access the management software. The default LAN IP address of the Router is used in the Address bar of your web browser window. Type in http:// followed by the default IP address, 10.1.1.1in the address bar of the browser. The URL in the address bar should read: http://10.1.1.1 - a dialog box similar to the one pictured below will appear on your desktop. Type in the default User Name: admin and the default Password: admin.
Login Prompt When you successfully connect to the web manager, the Home directory tab will display the Setup Wizard menu. You can launch the Setup Wizard from this page or use the menu buttons located in the left panel of the web page to view other menus used for basic configuration. You may use the Setup Wizard if your Internet connection is a PPPoE connection. If you are using a PPPoE and connection and want to use the Setup Wizard, follow the instructions below. If your Internet connection is a PPPoA, Bridge, Static IP, or Dynamic IP type connection, you should follow the instructions below in the section Configure WAN Connection.
Click on a tab to view the menus available in that directory
Click here to Run the Setup Wizard
Click on a menu button to use or view the menu
Web Manager – First Time Log On
Using the Web Manager
All configuration and management of the Router is done using the web-based management interface pictured in the above example. The various menus accessed by clicking on one of the directory tabs, Home, Advanced, Tools, Status and Help. Each tab displays menu buttons located in the left hand panel of the web interface. The table below lists the menus for each directory in the web manager. Directory Home Configuration and Read-only Menus Click the Home tab to access the Setup Wizard, Wireless LAN setup, WAN Configuration, LAN IP Configuration, DHCP for the LAN Setup and DNS IP Configuration menus. Click the Advanced tab to access the UPnP, Virtual Server, IP Filters, IP Routing, DMZ, Firewall, RIP, PPP, ADSL and ATM VCC menus Click the Tools tab to access the Administrator Settings (used to set the system user name and password), System Time Configuration, System Settings (load and save configuration files), Firmware Upgrade, Miscellaneous Configuration (Save & Reboot, Ping test, enable IGMP) and Diagnostic Test menus. Click the Status tab to view the Device Information, Event Log, Traffic Statistics and ADSL Status information windows. The Help menu presents links to pages that explain various functions and services provided by the Router.
Using the Setup Wizard
To use the Setup Wizard, click the Run Wizard button in the first browser window and follow the instructions in the pop-up window that appears. The first window summarizes the setup process. Click the Next button to proceed. You may stop using the Setup Wizard at any time by clicking the Exit button. If you exit the wizard you will return to the first page without saving any of the settings changed during the process. The first window of the Setup Wizard lists the basic steps in the process. These steps are as follows: 1. Set your new system password. 2. 3. 4. Set the system time. Configure the PPPoE connection to the Internet. Save the new configuration settings and reboot the system.
Step 1 asks you to set a password that is required to make changes to the configuration settings of the Router in the Advanced Configurations menus. Type in a password and verify it by typing a second time. Click Next to continue.
Set the system time of the Router in Step 2. Choose the time zone you are in from the pull-down menu and click Next. If you wish to return to the previous menu during the setup process, click the Back button.
In Step 3 you Select the Internet Connection Type for the WAN interface. Your ISP has given this information to you. If you do not know what type of connection to use, exit the Setup Wizard and contact your ISP for the information. The Setup wizard menu that appears when you click the Next button depends on what connection type you select. The connection types available in the Setup Wizard menu are Dynamic IP Address, Static IP Address, PPPoE/PPPoA and Bridge Mode. Follow the instructions below for the type of connection you are using.
PPPoE/PPPoA Connections If you selected the PPPoE/PPPoA connection type in the previous menu, you will see the Setup Wizard menu pictured here. Type in the Username and Password used to identify and verify your account to the ISP. If you have been instructed to change the VPI number and VCI number, type in the new values. Select the Connection Type used for encapsulation specific to your service. Click Next when you are ready to continue the Setup Completed menu. Do not confuse the user name and password used to access the webbased manager with the ADSL account user name and password needed for PPPoE connections to access the ISP’ network. s
Dynamic IP Address Connections If you selected the Dynamic IP Address connection type, select the Connection Type used for encapsulation. If you have been instructed to change the VPI number and VCI number, type in the new values. Click Next when you are ready to continue the Setup Completed menu.
Static IP Address Connections If you selected the Static IP Address connection type, change the WAN IP Address, Subnet Mask, ISP Gateway Address and (if available) Secondary DNS Server IP address as instructed by your ISP. Select the Connection Type used for encapsulation. If you have been instructed to change the VPI number and VCI number, type in the new values. Click Next when you are ready to continue the Setup Completed menu.
Bridge Connections If you selected the Bridge connection type, select the Connection Type used for encapsulation. If you have been instructed to change the VPI number and VCI number, type in the new values. Click Next when you are ready to continue the Setup Completed menu.
Finally you can confirm that the setup process is completed. If you are satisfied that you have entered all the necessary information correctly, click the Restart button to save the new configuration settings and restart the Router. If you need to change settings from a previous menu, click the Back button.
Do not turn the Router off while it is restarting. When it is finished restarting the dialog box below appears. Click Close to close the box and continue to configure the Router as desired.
Configure WAN Connection
To configure the Router’s basic configuration settings without running the Setup Wizard, you can access the menus used to configure WAN, LAN, DHCP and DNS settings directly from the Home directory. To access the WAN Settings menu, click on the WAN link button on the left side of the first window that appears when you successfully access the web manager. The WAN Settings menu is also used to configure the Router for multiple virtual connections.
WAN Settings Menu – PPPoE / PPPoA Select the connection type used for your account. The menu will display settings that are appropriate for the connection type you select. Follow the instruction below according to the type of connection you select in the WAN Settings menu.
PPPoE and PPPoA Connection for WAN
Follow the instructions below to configure the Router to use a PPPoE or PPPoA for the Internet connection. Make sure you have all the necessary information before you configure the WAN connection. 1. Click to select the PPPoE/PPPoA radio button in the WAN Settings options list. This is selected by default if you are configuring the Router for the first time. If it is not selected, click the PPPoE/PPPoA radio button located under the WAN Settings heading. The ATM VC Settings at the top of the menu should not be changed unless you have been instructed to change them. However, if you are instructed to change the VPI or VCI values, type in the values assigned for your account. Leave the PVC and Virtual Circuit settings at their default (Pcv0 and Enabled) values for now. These can be used later if you are configuring multiple virtual circuits for your ADSL service. Under the PPPoE/PPPoA heading, type the User Name and Password used for your ADSL account. A typical User Name will be in the form firstname.lastname@example.org, the Password may be assigned to you by your ISP or you may have selected it when you set up the account with your ISP. Choose the Connection Type from the pull-down menu located under the User Name and Password entry fields. This defines both the connection protocol and encapsulation method used for your ADSL service. The available options are PPPoA VC-MUX, PPPoA LLC and PPPoE LLC. If have not been provided specific information for the Connection Type setting, leave the default setting. Leave the MRU value at the default setting (default = 1492) unless you have been instructed to change this. If you are instructed to use enable Default Route, this setting specifies that the Router be used to define the default route to the Internet for your LAN. Whenever a computer on the LAN attempts to access the Internet, the Router becomes the Internet gateway to the computer. Set NAT to Enabled unless you have been told to NAT must be Disabled for your account. If you have not been instructed to change the ATM settings at the bottom of the menu, leave these at the default settings. If you have been given new settings to configure, select the Service Category and type in the values for PCR and VCI in Kbps. When you are satisfied that all the WAN settings are configured correctly, click on the Apply button.
10. The new settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button. The Router will save the new settings and restart. Upon restarting the Router will automatically establish a connection to the Internet.
Bridged Connection for WAN
For Bridged connections it will be necessary for most users to install additional software on any computer that will the Router for Internet access. The additional software is used for the purpose of identifying and verifying your account, and then granting Internet access to the computer requesting the connection. The connection software requires the user to enter the User Name and Password for the ISP account. This information is stored on the computer, not in the Router. Follow the instructions below to configure a Bridged connection for the WAN interface. 1. Click to select the Bridge Mode radio button in the WAN Settings options list. The menu will change to offer a different set of configuration options. Under the ATM VC Setting heading, do not change the PVC (Pvc0) index for the initial connection. Also under the ATM VC Setting, you see two numbers, the VCI and VPI values. Do not change the VPI or VCI value unless you have been told to do so. These numbers are used to define a unique path for your connection. If you have been given specific settings for this to configure, type in the correct values assigned by your ISP. Set the Virtual Circuit setting to Enabled in the pull-down menu if it is not already enabled. Under Bridge Mode, choose the Connection Type from the pulldown menu. For bride mode connections the available encapsulation methods are 1483 Bridged IP LLC and 1483 Bridged IP VC-Mux.
WAN Settings Menu – Bridge Mode
If you have not been instructed to change the ATM settings at the bottom of the menu, leave these at the default settings. If you have been given new settings to configure, select the Service Category and type in the values for PCR and VCI in Kbps. When you are satisfied that all the WAN settings are configured correctly, click on the Apply button. The new settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button. The Router will save the new settings and restart. Upon restarting the Router will automatically establish the WAN connection.
Dynamic IP Address for WAN
When the Router is configured to use Dynamic IP Address assignment for the WAN connection, a server on the ISP’s network assigns the global IP address settings used for the WAN connection. This is method is simply Dynamic Host Control Protocol (DHCP) for the WAN. The Router is configured to be a DHCP client and obtain its IP settings automatically for the DHCP server owned by the ISP. Follow the instruction below to configure the Router to use Dynamic IP Address assignment for the WAN connection. 1. Click to select the Dynamic IP Address radio button listed in the WAN Settings options list. The menu will change to offer a different set of configuration options. 2. Select the Connection Type from the pull-down menu under the Dynamic IP heading. Your ISP should provide this information to you. The available option are 1483 Routed VC-Mux, 1483 Routerd LLC, IpoA VC-Mux, IpoA LLC and IpoA (1577). If have not been provided specific information for the Connection Type setting, leave the default setting. Under the ATM VC Setting heading, do not change the PVC (Pvc0) index for the WAN Settings - Dynamic IP Address initial connection. 4. Also under the ATM VC Setting, you see two numbers, the VCI and VPI values. Do not change the VPI or VCI value unless you have been told to do so. These numbers are used to define a unique path for your connection. If you have been given specific settings for this to configure, type in the correct values assigned by your ISP. 5. Set the Virtual Circuit setting to Enabled in the pull-down menu if it is not already enabled. 6. Under Dynamic IP, choose the Connection Type from the pull-down menu. The available encapsulation methods are 1483 Bridged IP LLC and 1483 Bridged IP VC-Mux. 7. Set NAT to Enabled unless you have been told to NAT must be Disabled for your account 8. If you have not been instructed to change the ATM settings at the bottom of the menu, leave these at the default settings. If you have been given new settings to configure, select the Service Category and type in the values for PCR and VCI in Kbps. 9. When you are satisfied that all the WAN settings are configured correctly, click on the Apply button. 10. The new settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button. The Router will save the new settings and restart. Upon restarting the Router will automatically establish the WAN connection. An option for Dynamic IP Address connections is to use the MAC address from your computer in place of the Router’ actual MAC address for the purpose of Address Resolution by the s ISP’ DHCP server. To implement this feature click on the Clone MAC Address button before s continuing to the next window. 3.
Static IP Address for WAN
When the Router is configured to use Static IP Address assignment for the WAN connection, you must manually assign a global IP Address, Subnet Mask and Gateway IP Address used for the WAN connection. Most users will also to configure DNS server IP settings in the DNS Settings configuration menu (see below). Follow the instruction below to configure the Router to use Static IP Address assignment for the WAN connection.
WAN Settings - Static IP 1. 2. 3. Click to select the Static IP Address radio button listed in the WAN Settings options list. The menu will change to offer a different set of configuration options. Under the ATM VC Setting heading, do not change the PVC (Pvc0) index for the initial connection. Also under the ATM VC Setting, you see two numbers, the VCI and VPI values. Do not change the VPI or VCI value unless you have been told to do so. These numbers are used to define a unique path for your connection. If you have been given specific settings for this to configure, type in the correct values assigned by your ISP. Set the Virtual Circuit setting to Enabled in the pull-down menu if it is not already enabled. Select the Connection Type from the pull-down menu under the Static IP heading. Your ISP should provide this information to you. The available options are IPOA, 1483 Bridged VC-Mux, 1483 Bridged LLC, and 1483 Routed VC-Mux. If have not been provided specific information for the Connection Type setting, leave the default setting. Change the IP Address, Subnet Mask, Gateway Address and (if available) Secondary DNS Server IP address as instructed by your ISP. Your ISP should have provided these IP settings to you. Set NAT to Enabled unless you have been told to NAT must be Disabled for your account When you are satisfied that all the WAN settings are configured correctly, click on the Apply button. The new settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button. The Router will save the new settings and restart. Upon restarting the Router will automatically establish the WAN connection.
6. 7. 8. 9.
LAN IP Settings
You can configure the LAN IP address to suit your preference. Many users will find it convenient to use the default settings together with DHCP service to manage the IP settings for their private network. The IP address of the Router is the base address used for DHCP. In order to use the Router for DHCP on your LAN, the IP address pool used for DHCP must be compatible with the IP address of the Router. The IP addresses available in the DHCP IP address pool will change automatically if you change the IP address of the Router. See the next section for information on DHCP setup. To access the LAN Settings menu, click the LAN button in the Home directory.
Configure LAN IP settings To change the LAN IP Address or LAN Network Mask, type in the desired values and click the Apply button. The new IP settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button. The Router will save the new IP settings and restart. Your web browser should automatically be redirected to the new IP address. The new IP settings will be applied upon restarting.
DHCP Server Settings for the LAN
The DHCP server is enabled by default for the Router’s Ethernet LAN interface. DHCP service will supply IP settings to workstations configured to automatically obtain IP settings that are connected to the Router though the Ethernet port. When the Router is used for DHCP it becomes the default gateway for DHCP client connected to it. Keep in mind that if you change the IP address of the Router, you must change the range of IP addresses in the pool used for DHCP on the LAN. To display the DHCP Server menu, click the DHCP button in the Home directory. Active DHCP Clients appear listed in the DHCP Client List below the configuration menu. Information about DHCP clients includes the IP address, MAC address, host name and lease time are displayed in the list.
Configure DHCP server settings for the LAN The three options for DHCP service are as follows: § § § You may use the Router as a DHCP server for your LAN. You can disable DHCP service and manually configure IP settings for workstations. You use DHCP service provided by your ISP.
Follow the instructions below according to which of the above DHCP options you want to use. When you have configured the DHCP Settings as you want them, click the Apply button to commit the new settings. The new DHCP settings must be saved and the Router must be restarted for the settings to go into effect. To Save & Reboot the Router, click on the Tools directory tab and then click the Misc (Miscellaneous) menu button. In the Miscellaneous menu, click he Save & Reboot button.
Use the Router for DHCP
To use the built-in DHCP server, click to select the DHCP Server option if it is not already selected. The IP Address Pool settings can be adjusted. The Starting IP Address is the lowest available IP address (default = 10.1.1.2). If you change the IP address of the Router this will change automatically to be 1 more that the IP address of the Router. The Ending IP Address is the highest IP address number in the pool. Type in the Lease Time in the entry field provided. This is the amount of time in seconds that a workstation is allowed to reserve an IP address in the pool if the workstation is disconnected from the network or powered off. Be sure to save the new settings.
Use the ISP’ DHCP Server s
Some ISP’s can provide DHCP service for individual workstations on your private LAN. To use the service you will need the IP address of the DHCP server on your ISP’s network. When this option is selected, the Router automatically forwards DHCP requests from clients on your LAN to the outside DHCP server, and then forwards the DHCP reply from the server to the client. DHCP Relay can be used for any WAN setting connection type.
DHCP Server Relay To setup DHCP relay, click to select the DHCP Relay option. The menu will display the DHCP Relay IP entry field. This is used to enter the IP address of the outside DHCP server to which requests are forwarded. Enter the IP address of the ISP’s DHCP server and click the Apply button. DHCP client workstations on your LAN must be properly configured to use DHCP from the ISP’s server. Be sure to save the new settings.
Disable the DHCP Server
To disable DHCP, click to select the No DHCP option and click on the Apply button. Be sure to save the new settings.
DNS Server Settings
The Router can be configured to relay DNS from your ISP or another available service to workstations on your LAN. When using DNS relay, the Router will accept DNS requests from hosts on the LAN and forward them to the ISP (or alternative) DNS servers. DNS relay can use auto discovery or the DNS IP address can be manually entered by the user. Alternatively, you may also disable the DNS relay and configure hosts on your LAN to use DNS servers directly. Most users who are using the Router for DHCP service on the LAN and are using DNS servers on the ISP’s network, will leave DNS relay enabled (either auot discovery of user configured).
Configure DNS Settings In the DNS Relay Selection pull-down menu, choose to Use Auto Discovery, Use User Configured or Disable DNS relay. If you have not been given specific DNS server IP addresses or if the Router is not pre-configured with DNS server information, select the Auto Discover option for DNS relay. Auto discovery DNS instructs the Router to automatically obtain the DNS IP address from the ISP through DHCP. If your WAN connection uses a Static IP address, auto discovery for DNS cannot be used. If you have DNS IP addresses provided by your ISP, enter these IP addresses in the available entry fields for the Preferred DNS Server and the Alternative DNS Server. If you choose to disable DNS relay, it will be necessary to configure DNS settings for hosts on the LAN since they will not be depending on the Router to forward the DNS requests. When you have configured the DNS settings as desired, click the Apply button. Be sure to save the settings.
Save New Settings
Any changes you have made to the must be saved to the Router’s memory and the device must be restarted for the settigns to take effect. To save settings you need to access the Miscellaneous Configuration menu. Click on the Tools directory tab then click the Misc menu button to view the menu pictured below.
Save Settings and Restart the Router To save the new settings, click the Reboot button near the bottom of the menu. It will take about two minutes for the whole process to be completed. Do not turn off the power while the Router is saving and restarting.
Advanced Configuration/Network Management
This chapter introduces and describes the management features that have not been presented in the previous chapter. These include the more advanced features used for network management and security as well as administrative tools to manage the Router, view statistics and other information used to examine performance and for troubleshooting. Use your mouse to click the directory tabs and menu buttons in order to display the various configuration and read-only menus discussed below. The table below summarizes again the directories and menus available in the management web interface. In this chapter you will find descriptions for the menus located in the Advanced, Tools and Status directories.
Figure 4- 1. Advanced configuration menus Directory Home Configuration and Read-only Menus Click the Home tab to access the Setup Wizard, WAN Configuration, LAN IP Configuration, DHCP for the LAN Setup and DNS IP Configuration menus. These menus are discussed in the previous Chapter on Basic Router Configuration. Click the Advanced tab to access the NAT, Virtual Server, IP Filters, IP Routing, DMZ, Firewall, RIP, PPP, ADSL and ATM VCC menus. Click the Tools tab to access the Administrator Settings (used to set the system user name and password), System Time Configuration, System Settings (load and save configuration files), Firmware Upgrade, Miscellaneous Configuration (Save & Reboot, Ping test, enable IGMP) and Diagnostic Test menus. Click the Status tab to view the Device Information, Event Log, Traffic Statistics and ADSL Status information windows. The Help menu presents links to pages that explain various functions and services provided by the Router.
A Virtual Server can allow remote users to access services on your LAN such as FTP for file transfers or SMTP and POP3 for e-mail. The DSL-500T will accept remote requests for these services at your Global IP Address, using the specified TCP or UDP protocol and port number, and then redirect these requests to the server on your LAN with the Private IP address you specify. Remember that the Private IP Address must be within the range specified for your LAN. The Virtual Server feature employs UDP/TCP port redirection to direct traffic through the WAN port to specified servers on your private network. Port redirection can also be used to direct potentially hazardous packets to a proxy server outside your firewall. For example, you can configure the Router to direct HTTP packets to a designated HTTP server in the DMZ. You can define a set of instructions for a specific incoming port or for a range of incoming ports. Each instruction set or rule is indexed and can be modified or deleted later as needed. Virtual server configuration sets can be used together with complimentary features such as Firewall Rules, DMZ devices and IP Filters to improve efficiency and security. Consider how these other functions will effect the virtual server sets you have configured and enabled. The table below describes the configuration settings presented in the Virtual Server menu.
Figure 4- 2. Virtual Server Menu and List To modify virtual server settings for any previously created virtual server set listed, click on the note pad icon in the right hand column of the Virtual Servers List for the set you want to configure. The set will appear highlighted in the list and the parameters that have been configured appear in the settings fields above the list. Adjust the settings as desired and click the Apply button to put them into effect.
To configure a virtual server set, define the following settings in the Virtual Server configuration menu located in the top half of the browser window. Parameter Rule Name Description Provide a name for the rule. This name will not appear in the list below, however it may be useful if you later need to edit the settings for the rule. Rule names are optional. This is the IP address of the server on your LAN that will provide the service to remote users. The Private IP address is used to direct the service to a specific computer on your private network such as an FTP, Email or public web server. Type in the IP address of the server used for the service being configured here. You can select the transport protocol (TCP or UDP) that the application on the virtual server will use for its connections. Select one of the following options from the pull-down menu to define a TCP, UDP or Both. The choice of this protocol is dependent on the application that is providing the service. If you do not know which protocol to choose, check your application’ s documentation. Configure a range of ports for forwarding. Type the lowest numbered port in the range in the Port Start space. Type the highest numbered port in the Port End space. For a single port, just enter the same number in both spaces. Virtual server port redirection must be used with a specified server or computer on the LAN (identified by the Private IP address). This is the local port being forwarded to from the Port Start/Port End port(s). Keep in mind that if you use a non-standard port number for an application with a reserved UDP/TCP port, some additional configuration may be required for the servers or workstations using the application on the LAN side.
Port Start/Port End
Click the Apply button to put the new virtual server configuration set or modification into effect. Any server sets configured in the menu will appear in the Virtual Server List with the new settings. The Router must save the new settings and reboot before the new virtual server configurations are applied. To remove any configuration set from the Virtual Server List, click on the trashcan icon for set you want to delete. Some applications require multiple TCP or UDP ports to function properly. Applications such as Internet gaming, video conferencing, and Internet telephony are some examples of applications that often require multiple connections. These applications often conflict with NAT, and therefore require special handling. See the discussion of DMZ configuration below.
Filter rules in the Router are put in place to allow or block specified traffic. The Filter Rules however can be used in a single direction to examine and then Allow or Deny traffic for Inbound (WAN to LAN) or Outbound (LAN to WAN) routed data. The rules based on IP address and TCP/UDP port. Configure the filter rules as desired and click the Apply button to create the rule. The newly created rule appears listed in the Outbound Filter List at the bottom of the menu. The table below describes the various parameters that are configured for the filter rules.
Figure 4- 3. Filters Configuration Menu To modify any previously created filter rule, click on the note pad icon in the right hand column of the Filter List for the set you want to configure. Adjust the settings as desired and click the Apply button to put the new settings into effect. First determine the direction of the traffic you want the rule to filter. To filter WAN to LAN traffic, select the Inbound Filter option. Any new Inbound Filter rules created will appear in the list. Likewise, should you to filter LAN to WAN traffic, create an Outbound Filter rule.
The parameters described below are used to set up filter rules. Parameter Description For an Outbound Filter, this is the IP address or IP addresses on your LAN for which you are creating the filter rule. For an Inbound Filter, this is the IP address or IP addresses for which you are creating the filter rule. You can opt to indicate a Mask Range, a Single IP, an IP Range or Any IP from the pulldown menu. Choosing Any IP will apply the rule to all WAN or all LAN IP addresses depending on which type of rule (Inbound or Outbound) is being configured. Where the Destination IP address resides also depends on if you are configuring an Inbound or Outbound filter rule. You can opt to indicate a Mask Range, a Single IP, an IP Range or Any IP from the pull-down menu. The Source Port is the TCP/UDP port on either the LAN or WAN depending on if you are configuring an Outbound or Inbound Filter rule. Select one of the following options from the pull-down menu to define a Any Port, Single Port, Port Range or Safe Range (ports above 1024). The Destination Port is the TCP/UDP port on either the LAN or WAN depending on if you are configuring an Outbound or Inbound Filter rule. Select one of the following options from the pull-down menu to define a Any Port, Single Port, Port Range or Safe Range (ports above 1024). Select the transport protocol (TCP, UDP or All) that will be used for the filter rule. Select to Allow or Deny transport of the data packets according to the criteria defined in the rule. Packets that are allowed are routed to their destination; packets that are denied are blocked.
Click the Apply button to put the new rule into effect. Any filter rule configured in the menu will appear in the Filters List with the new settings. The Router must save the new settings and reboot before the new rules are applied.
Since some applications are not compatible with NAT, the Router supports use of a DMZ IP address for a single host on the LAN. This IP address is not protected by NAT and will therefore be visible to agents on the Internet with the right type of software. Keep in mind that any client PC in the DMZ will be exposed to various types of security risks. If you use the DMZ, take measures (such as client-based virus protection) to protect the remaining client PCs on your LAN from possible contamination through the DMZ.
Figure 4- 4. DMZ IP address configuration To designate a DMZ IP address, type in the IP Address of the server or device on your LAN, select the Enabled radio button and click the Apply button. To remove DMZ status from the designated IP address, select the Disabled radio button and click Apply. It will be necessary to save the settings and reboot the Router before the DMZ is activated.
The Firewall Configuration menu allows the Router to enforce specific predefined policies intended to protect against certain common types of attacks. There are two general types of protection (DoS, Port Scan) that can be enabled on the Router, as well as filtering for specific packet types sometimes used by hackers.
Figure 4- 5. Firewall Configuration Menu You can choose to Enable or Disable protection against a customized basket of attack and scan types. To enable DoS Protection or Port Scan Protection, select the Enable radio button for the protection type and click in the selection boxes for the various types of protection listed under each.
When DoS, Port Scan, or Service Filtering Protection is enabled, it will create a firewall policy to protect your network against the following: Dos Protection SYN Flood check ICMP Redirection check Port Scan Protection Nmap/FIN attack URG/PSH attack Xmas Tree Scan Null Scan attack SYN/RST attack SYN/FIN Scan Service Filtering Ping from WAN Telnet from WAN FTP from WAN DNS from WAN IKE from WAN RIP from WAN DHCP from WAN A DoS "denial-of-service" attack is characterized by an explicit attempt by attackers to prevent legitimate users of a service from using that service. Examples include: attempts to "flood" a network, thereby preventing legitimate network traffic, attempts to disrupt connections between two machines, thereby preventing access to a service, attempts to prevent a particular individual from accessing a service, or, attempts to disrupt service to a specific system or person. Port scan protection is designed to block attempts to discover vulnerable ports or services that might be exploited in an attack from the WAN. The Service Filtering options allow you to block FTP, Telnet response, Pings, etc, from the external network. Check the category you want to block to enable filtering of that type of packet. When you have selected the desired Firewall policies, click the Apply button to enforce the policies. Remember to save any configuration changes.
Use Static Routing to specify a route used for data traffic within your Ethernet LAN or to route data on the WAN. This is used to specify that all packets destined for a particular network or subnet use a predetermined gateway.
Figure 4-6. Static Routing menu To add a static route to a specific destination IP on the local network, enter a Destination IP address, Netask, click the Gateway radio button and type in the Gateway’s IP address. Click Apply to enter the new static route in the table below. The route becomes active immediately upon creation. To add a static route to a specific destination IP on the WAN, click the Connection radio button and choose a connection from the pull-down menu, then enter a Destination IP address and Netask. Click Apply to enter the new static route in the table below. The route becomes active immediately upon creation To remove a static route from the table in the bottom half of the window, choose to Delete it from the table and click the Apply button. Remember to save the configuration changes.
The Router supports RIP v1 and RIP v2 used to share routing tables with other Layer 3 routing devices on your local network or remote LAN.
Figure 4- 7. RIP menu To enable RIP, select Enabled from the RIP pull-down menu, select the Protocol (RIPv1, RIPv2 and RIPv1 Compatible) and Direction (In, Out, or Both), and click Apply. The RIPv1 Compatible option will respond to or send RIP requests compatible with both RIP v1 and RIP v2. The direction configuration refers to the RIP request. Select In to allow RIP requests from other devices. Select Out to instruct the Router to make RIP requests for routing tables from other devices. Select Both to share routing tables in both directions.
When the WAN connection is configured for either PPPoA or PPPoE, you can configure the Router’s PPP session to remain on all the time, or to disconnect after some period of no activity. You may also choose to instruct the Router to connect each time you want to access the WAN or the Internet.
Figure 4- 8. PPP Connection settings menu If you want the Internet or WAN connection to be available any time a host on your LAN requests access, select the Always On option. If your ISP account is billed according to the amount of time the Router is connected, choose the Connection On Demand option. You can configure an idle time in minutes to disconnect the PPP connection after a period of inactivity. This will discontinue the PPP session and require a few seconds to reconnect when a host requests access to the WAN. Alternatively you can choose the Manual option and use the Connect button to initiate a PPP connection each time you want to use the Router to access the WAN. If you use the Manual option, you must return to this menu and click the Disconnect button to terminate the PPP session.
The ATM Virtual Circuit Setting menu can be used to configure the same settings found on the WAN menu in the Home directory.
Figure 4- 9. ATM Virtual Circuit configuration menu To change the WAN connection setting, select the connection type from the WAN Setting pull-down menu. Select PPPoE /PPPoA, Dynamic IP Address, Static IP Address or Bridge Mode. The settings configured for the different WAN settings options are identical to the settings configured using the WAN settings menu in the Home directory. See Configure WAN Connection in the previous chapter for instructions on how to configure settings for the different WAN connection types.
Tools and Utilities
Click the Tools tab to reveal the menu buttons for various functions located in this directory. These menus are used to change the system password used to access the web manager, to save or load Router configuration settings, upgrade the device firmware, save current configuration settings, restore default settings, and to perform miscellaneous actions such performing Ping tests. These menus are described below.
Change System Password
To change the password used to access the Router web manager, click the Admin button in the Tools directory to display the Administrator Settings menu. Under the Administrator heading, type the New Password and Confirm Password to be certain you have typed it correctly. Click the Apply button to activate the new password. The System User Name (Login Name) remains “admin”, this cannot be changed using the web manager interface. Be sure to save the new setting (see below).
Figure 4- 10. Administrator Settings Menu
Enable Remote Web Management and Telnet Access
The Administrator Settings menu (see above) is also used to enable remote Telnet management and remote web management access to the Router. To enable remote management of the Router, select the Enabled radio button for either Remote Web or Remote Telnet Management and type the IP Address and Netmask of the remote network or system used for management. Click the Apply button to activate remote management from the chosen IP address. Be sure to save the new setting (see below).
Save Router Configuration Settings
When you have completed configuration of the Router, make sure you save the current configuration settings to flash memory or risk losing the settings. To save the current configuration settings, click the Misc. menu button to view the Miscellaneous Configuration menu and click the Save and Reboot button. The current settings will be saved to NV-RAM and the system will restart. Do not turn off the Router during this process. It should take about two minutes to complete. After restarting, it is a good idea to backup the Router configuration file to your computer. See the instructions below to save configuration files to your PC.
Figure 4- 11. Miscellaneous Configuration menu Other functions available in Miscellaneous Configuration menu are a Ping test and IGMP enable/disable.
The Ping test functions on the WAN and LAN interfaces. Type the IP address you want to check in the space provided and click the Ping button. Read the Ping test result in the space immediately below.
This is Disabled by default. This setting will not allow IGMP (Internet Group Management Protocol) packets to be forwarded to the LAN. IGMP is used to manage multicasting on TCP/IP networks, most users will not need to enable this. Some ISPs use IGMP to perform remote configuration for client devices, such as the Router. If you are unsure, check with your ISP. To enable IGMP service to the LAN interface, select Enabled and click the Apply button.
Save Configuration File to PC
Once you have configured the Router to your satisfaction, it is a good idea to back up the configuration file to your computer. Use the System Setting menu to save the existing configuration file to the hard drive of the system you are using to access the web manager. To save the system configuration file to your computer, click the Save button. You will be prompted to select a location on your computer to put the file. The file type is .cfg and may be named anything you wish.
Load Saved Configuration Files
To load a previously saved configuration file, click the Browse button and locate the file on your computer. Or type the full path and file name of the .cfg file in the space provided. Click the Load button to begin transferring and loading the .cfg file to the Router. Confirm that you want to load the file when prompted and the process is completed automatically. The Router will reboot and begin operating with the configuration settings that have just been loaded.
Figure 4- 12. System Settings
Restore Factory Default Settings
To reset the Router to its factory default settings, click the Restore button. You will be prompted to confirm your decision to reset the Router. The Router will reboot with the factory default settings including IP settings.
Performing a Firmware Upgrade can sometimes change the configuration settings. Be sure to back-up the Router’ configuration settings before s upgrading the firmware.
Use the Firmware Upgrade menu to load the latest firmware for the device. Note that the device configuration settings will return to the factory default settings, so make sure you save the configuration settings with the System Settings menu described above. Download the latest firmware from the D-Link web site and save the firmware file to your computer or a suitable server.
Figure 4- 13. Firmware Upgrade To upgrade firmware, type in the name and path of the file or click on the Browse button to search for the file. Click the Apply button to begin copying the file. The file will load and restart the Router automatically.
Router Status Information
Use the various read-only menus to view system information and monitor performance.
Device Information Display
Use the Device Information window to quickly view basic current information about the LAN, WAN and Wireless interfaces. The basic information available in this window is summarized below.
The MAC Address of the Ethernet LAN connection, IP Address, and Subnet Mask information will be displayed, as well as the setting (Enabled/Disabled) for the DHCP Server.
The MAC Address of the Ethernet WAN connection, IP Address, Subnet Mask, Default Gateway, and DNS (Domain Name Server) information will be listed. The connection type includes Dynamic, Static, and PPPoE. You may click the DHCP Release or Renew the IP address assigned by the ISP for the WAN port for the Dynamic Setting Option. For PPPoE setting, you may click the button to Connect and Disconnect the DSL connection.
Figure 4- 14. Display Information window
GENERAL ITU G.992.1 (G.dmt) ITU G.992.2 (G.lite) ITU G.994.1 (G.Hs) ITU-T Rec. I.361 ITU-T Rec. I.610 IEEE 802.3/ 802.3u IEEE 802.1d Standards: RFC 791 (IP Routing) RFC 792 (UDP) RFC 826 (ARP) RFC 1058 (RIP 1) RFC 1389 (RIP 2) RFC 1483 (Bridged Ethernet) RFC 1577 (IP over ATM) RFC 1661 (PPP) RFC 1994 (CHAP) RFC 1334 (PAP) RFC 2364 (PPP over ATM) RFC 1631 (NAT) RFC 1877 (Automatic IP assignment) RFC 2516 (PPP over Ethernet) RFC 2131 (DHCP) ANSI T1.413 issue 2 ITU G.992.1 (G.dmt) ITU G.992.2 (G.lite) ITU G.994.1 (G.Hs) ITU-T Rec. I.361 Supports ATM Forum UNI V3.1/4.0 PVC TCP/IP UDP Protocols: RIP-1 RIP-2 IGMP G.dmt full rate: Downstream up to 8 Mbps Data Transfer Rate: Upstream up to 640 Kbps G.lite: Downstream up to 1.5 Mbps Upstream up to 512 Kbps Media Interface: RJ-11 port ADSL telephone line connection RJ-45 port for 10/100BASET Ethernet connection DHCP BOOTP ARP AAL5
Physical and Environmental DC Inputs: Power Adapter: Power Consumption: Operating Temperature: Humidity: Dimensions: Weight: EMI: Safety: Reliability: Input: 100V ~ 240V AC 50 ~ 60Hz Output: 9V AC, 1A 3 Watts (max) 5° to 40° C (41° - 104° F) 5 to 95% (non-condensing) 142 (W) x 117(D) x 31(H) mm 200 g FCC Class B, CE Class B CSA International Mean Time Between Failure (MTBF) min. 4 years
IP Address Setup
The DSL-500T is designed to provide network administrators maximum flexibility for IP addressing on the Ethernet LAN. The easiest IP setup choice in most cases is to let the Router do it using DHCP, which is enabled by default. This appendix briefly describes various options including DHCP, used for IP setup on a LAN. If you are new to IP networking, the next appendix provides some background information on basic IP concepts.
Assigning Network IP Addresses
The IP address settings, which include the IP address, subnet mask and gateway IP address are the first and most important internal network settings that need to be configured. The Router is assigned a default LAN IP address and subnet mask. If you do not have a preexisting IP network and are setting one up now, using the factory default IP address settings can greatly ease the setup process. If you already have a preexisting IP network, you can adjust the IP settings for the Router to fit within your existing scheme.
Using the Default IP Address
The Router is shipped with a preset default IP address setting of 10.1.1.1 for the LAN port. There are two ways to use this default IP address, you can manually assign an IP address and subnet mask for each PC on the LAN or you can instruct the Router to automatically assign them using DHCP. The simplest method is to use DHCP. The DHCP function is active by default.
Manual IP Address Assignment
Manually configuring IP settings for the LAN means you must manually set an IP address, subnet mask and IP address of the default gateway (the Router’s IP address) on each networked computer. The example listed below describes IP configuration for computers running Windows 95 or Windows 98. Regardless of what operating system is used on each workstation, the three network IP settings must be defined so the network interface used by each workstation can be identified by the Router, and vice versa. For detailed information about configuring your workstations IP settings, consult the user’s guide included with the operating system or the network interface card (NIC). 1. 2. 3. 4. In Windows 95/98, click on the Start button, go to Settings and choose Control Panel. In the window that opens, double-click on the Network icon. Under the Configuration tab, select the TCP/IP component and click Properties. Choose the Specify an IP address option and edit the address settings accordingly. Consult the table below for IP settings on a Class C network. Using Default IP without DHCP Host Router Computer #1 Computer #2 Computer #3 IP Address 10.1.1.1 10.1.1.2 10.1.1.3 10.1.1.4 Subnet Mask 255.0.0.0 255.0.0.0 255.0.0.0 255.0.0.0 10.1.1.1 10.1.1.1 10.1.1.1 Gateway IP
IP Setup - Example #1 Please note that when using the default IP address as in the above example, the first three numbers in the IP address must always be the same with only the fourth number changing. The first three numbers define the 62
network IP address (all machines must belong to the same IP network), while the last number denotes the host IP address (each computer must have a unique address to distinguish it on the network). The IP address scheme used in Example #1 can be used for any LAN that requires up to 253 separate IP addresses (excluding the Router). Notice that the subnet mask is the same for all machines and the default gateway address is the LAN IP address of the Router. It is a good idea to make a note of each device’s IP address for reference during troubleshooting or when adding new stations or devices.
The second way to use the default settings is to allow the Router to automatically assign IP settings for workstation using DHCP. To do this, simply make sure your computers’ IP addresses are set to 0.0.0.0 (under Windows, choose the option Obtain an IP address automatically in the TCP/IP network component described above). When the computers are restarted, their IP settings will automatically be assigned by the Router. The Router is set by default to use DHCP. See the discussion in Chapter 5 for information on how to use configure the Router for DHCP.
Changing the IP Address of the Router
When planning your LAN IP address setup, you may use any scheme allowed by rules that govern IP assignment. It may be more convenient or easier to remember an IP scheme that use a different address for the Router. Or you may be installing the Router on a network that has already established the IP settings. Changing the IP address is a simple matter and can be done using the web manager. If you are incorporating the Router into a LAN with an existing IP structure, be sure to disable the DHCP function. Also, consider the effects of the NAT function - which is enable by default. An IP addressing scheme commonly used for Ethernet LANs establishes 192.168.0.1 as the base address for the network. Using Example #2 below, the Router is assigned the base address 192.168.0.1 and the remaining addresses are assigned manually or using DHCP. Alternative IP Assignment Host Router Computer #1 Computer #2 Computer #3 IP Address 192.168.0.1 192.168.0.2 192.168.0.3 192.168.0.4 Subnet Mask 255.255.255.0 255.255.255.0 255.255.255.0 255.255.255.0 Gateway IP 192.168.0.1 192.168.0.1 192.168.0.1
IP Setup - Example #2 These two examples are only examples you can use to help you get started. If you are interested in more advanced information on how to use IP addressing on a LAN there are numerous resources freely available on the Internet. There are also many books and chapters of books on the subject of IP address assignment, IP networking and the TCP/IP protocol suite.
This appendix describes some basic IP concepts, the TCP/IP addressing scheme and show how to assign IP Addresses. When setting up the Router, you must make sure it has a valid IP address. Even if you will not use the WAN port (ADSL port), you should, at the very least, make sure the Ethernet LAN port is assigned a valid IP address. This is required for telnet, in-band SNMP management, and related functions such as “trap” handling and TFTP firmware download.
The Internet Protocol (IP) was designed for routing data between network sites all over the world, and was later adapted for routing data between networks within any site (often referred to as “subnetworks” or “subnets”). IP includes a system by which a unique number can be assigned to each of the millions of networks and each of the computers on those networks. Such a number is called an IP address. To make IP addresses easy to understand, the originators of IP adopted a system of representation called “dotted decimal” or “dotted quad” notation. Below are examples of IP addresses written in this format:
Each of the four values in an IP address is the ordinary decimal (base 10) representation of a value that a computer can handle using eight “bits” (binary digits — 1s and 0s). The dots are simply convenient visual separators. Zeros are often used as placeholders in dotted decimal notation; 126.96.36.199 can therefore also appear as 189.021.241.056. IP networks are divided into three classes on the basis of size. A full IP address contains a network portion and a “host” (device) portion. The network and host portions of the address are different lengths for different classes of networks, as shown in the table below.
Networks attached to the Internet are assigned class types that determine the maximum number of possible hosts per network. The previous figure illustrates how the net and host portions of the IP address differ among the three classes. Class A is assigned to networks that have more than 65,535 hosts; Class B is for networks that have 256 to 65534 hosts; Class C is for networks with less than 256 hosts.
IP Network Classes Class Maximum Number of Networks in Class 126 16,382 2,097,150 Network Addresses (Host Portion in Parenthesis) 1(.0.0.0) to 126(.0.0.0) 128.1(.0.0) to 191.254(.0.0) 192.0.1(.0) to 223.255.254(.0) Maximum Number of Hosts per Network 16,777,214 65,534 254
A B C
Note: All network addresses outside of these ranges (Class D and E) are either reserved or set aside for experimental networks or multicasting. When an IP address's host portion contains only zero(s), the address identifies a network and not a host. No physical device may be given such an address. The network portion must start with a value from 1 to 126 or from 128 to 223. Any other value(s) in the network portion may be from 0 to 255, except that in class B the network addresses 188.8.131.52 and 184.108.40.206 are reserved, and in class C the network addresses 192.0.0.0 and 220.127.116.11 are reserved. The value(s) in the host portion of a physical device's IP address can be in the range of 0 through 255 as long as this portion is not all-0 or all-255. Values outside the range of 0 to 255 can never appear in an IP address (0 to 255 is the full range of integer values that can be expressed with eight bits). The network portion must be the same for all the IP devices on a discrete physical network (a single Ethernet LAN, for example, or a WAN link). The host portion must be different for each IP device — or, to be more precise, each IP-capable port or interface — connected directly to that network. The network portion of an IP address will be referred to in this manual as a network number; the host portion will be referred to as a host number. To connect to the Internet or to any private IP network that uses an Internet-assigned network number, you must obtain a registered IP network number from an Internet-authorized network information center. In many countries you must apply through a government agency, however they can usually be obtained from your Internet Service Provider (ISP). If your organization's networks are, and will always remain, a closed system with no connection to the Internet or to any other IP network, you can choose your own network numbers as long as they conform to the above rules. If your networks are isolated from the Internet, e.g. only between your two branch offices, you can assign any IP Addresses to hosts without problems. However, the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA) has reserved the following three blocks of IP Addresses specifically for private (stub) networks: Class A B C Beginning Address 10.0.0.0 172.16.0.0 192.168.0.0 Ending Address 10.255.255.255 172.31.255.255 192.168.255.255
It is recommended that you choose private network IP Addresses from the above list. For more information on address assignment, refer to RFC 1597, Address Allocation for Private Internets and RFC 1466, Guidelines for Management of IP Address Space.
In the absence of subnetworks, standard TCP/IP addressing may be used by specifying subnet masks as shown below.
IP Class Class A Class B Class C
Subnet Mask 255.0.0.0 255.255.0.0 255.255.255.0
Subnet mask settings other than those listed above add significance to the interpretation of bits in the IP address. The bits of the subnet mask correspond directly to the bits of the IP address. Any bit an a subnet mask that is to correspond to a net ID bit in the IP address must be set to 1.
Microfilters and Splitters
Most ADSL clients will be required to install a simple device that prevents the ADSL line from interfering with regular telephone services. These devices are commonly referred to as microfilters or sometimes called (inaccurately) line splitters. They are easy to install and use standard telephone connectors and cable. Some ADSL service providers will send a telecommunications technician to modify the telephone line, usually at the point where the telephone line enters the building. If a technician has divided or split your telephone line into two separate lines - one for regular telephone service and the other for ADSL – then you do not need to use any type of filter device. Follow the instructions given to you by your ADSL service provider about where and how you should connect the Modem to the ADSL line.
Unless you are instructed to use a “line splitter” (see below), it will be necessary to install a microfilter (low pass filter) device for each telephone or telephone device (answering machines, Faxes etc.) that share the line with the ADSL service. Microfilters are easy-to-install, in-line devices, which attach to the telephone cable between the telephone and wall jack. Microfilters that install behind the wall plate are also available. A typical in-line microfilter installation is shown in the diagram below.
Important: Do not install the microfilter between the Modem and the telephone jack. Microfilters are only intended for use with regular telephones, Fax machines and other regular telephone devices.
If you are instructed to use a “line splitter”, you must install the device between the Modem and the phone jack. Use standard telephone cable with standard RJ-11 connectors. The splitter has three RJ-11 ports used to connect to the wall jack, the Modem and if desired, a telephone or telephone device. The connection ports are typically labeled as follows: Line - This port connects to the wall jack. ADSL – This port connects to the Modem. Phone – This port connects to a telephone or other telephone device. The diagram below illustrates the proper use of the splitter.
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